Revolutionary Cells

Revolutionary Cells may mean:

  • Revolutionary Cells - Animal Liberation Brigade, an animal liberation activist group
  • Revolutionary Cells (German group), a German left-wing terrorist group
  • Revolutionary Nuclei, a Greek left-wing terrorist group also known as Revolutionary Cells

Other articles related to "revolutionary cells":

Revolutionary Cells (German Group) - History - Demise
... In a pamphlet published in December 1991, the Revolutionary Cells attempted a critical review of their so-called anti-imperialist and anti-Zionist campaign during the 1970s and ... Entebbe hijacking had become the focus of long-running internal arguments during which one of the Revolutionary Cells members, Hans-Joachim Klein ... Klein also announced that the Revolutionary Cells planned to assassinate the head of the German Jewish community, Heinz Galinski ...
Revolutionary Cells (German Group)
... Revolutionary Cells (German Revolutionäre Zellen, abbreviated RZ) were self-described "urban guerilla" organization, that was active between 1973 and 1995, and was described in the early 1980s as one of Germany's most ... to the office of the German Federal Prosecutor, the Revolutionary Cells claimed responsibility for 186 attacks, of which 40 were committed in West Berlin ... The Revolutionary Cells is perhaps most famous internationally for hijacking an Air France flight in cooperation with the Popular Front for the ...
Rote Zora - History
... Red Zora began in 1977 as the feminist arm of the Revolutionary Cells left-wing terrorist organisation which saw itself as a rival to the Red Army Faction ... Red Zora split from the Revolutionary Cells in 1986 having become disillusioned with the violent methods of other left-wing groups ... Though Rote Zora was a split from the organization Revolutionary Cells, some members continued to associate with both ...

Famous quotes containing the word cells:

    They are sworn enemies of lyric poetry.
    In prison they accompany the jailer,
    Enter cells to hear confessions.
    Their short-end comes down
    When you least expect it.
    Charles Simic (b. 1938)